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Hiding Behind the BAR Why Attorneys Are Not Lawyers Public Notice

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Hiding Behind The BAR  Why Attorneys Are Not Lawyers Public Notice  “Within the U.S. or!oration"# they$re collecti%ely called e%erything &ro' (attorney( to (lawyer( to (counselor.( Are these ter's truly e)ui%alent" or has the identity o& one been 'ista*en &or another+ What e,actly is a (Licensed ( Licensed BAR Attorney+ Attorney+(( A credential acco'!anies e%ery legal !a!er !roduced by attorneys - along with a “STAT# “STAT # BAR erti&ication nu'ber. Theincredential is issued theboard boards o& law e,a'iners" the a!!licant ha%ing ac)uired a 'ini'u' co'!etency law. /n 'ost cases"bythe is an inde!endent" sel&-&inancing" se!arately se!arately incor!orated grou! o& law !ro&essionals" ad'inistered by the “state  bar association"# association"# a branch o& the A'erican Bar Bar Association" &unctioning in aan n ad%isory ca!ac ca!acity ity to the su!re'e court o& each o& the “STAT.# Si'!ly Si'!ly stated" they are an ad%isory board o& reco''endation to the court. The accreditation nu'ber is issued by the “state bar association"# a “!ro&essional dues !aying union.# As we are about to show you" an 0attorney1 is not a 0lawyer"1 yet the a%erage A'erican i'!ro!erly interchanges these words as i& they re!resent the sa'e occu!ation" and the a%erage A'erican attorney unduly acce!ts the honor to be called (lawyer( when he is not. /n order to discern the di&&erence" and where we stand within the current court syste'" it1s necessary to e,a'ine the British origins o& our “U.S. courts# and the ter'inology that has been established &ro' the beginning. /t$s i'!ortant to o%er-stand the !ro!er law&ul de&initions &or the %arious titles we now gi%e these “cor!orate court# related occu!ations. The legal !ro&ession in the U.S. is directly deri%ed &ro' the British syste'. %en the word (bar( is o& British origin2 BAR -- A !articular !ortion o& a courtroo'. Na'ed &ro' the s!ace enclosed by two bars or rails" one o& which se!arated the 3udge$s bench &ro' the rest o& the roo'4 the other shut o&& both the bench and the area &or lawyers engaged in trials &ro' the s!ace allotted to suitors" witnesses" and others. Such  !ersons as a!!eared a!!eared as s!ea*ers 5ad%o 5ad%ocates" cates" or counsel counsel66 be&ore the cou court" rt" were said to be (called to the bar(" that is" !ri%ileged so to a!!ear" s!ea* and otherwise ser%e in the !resence o& the 3udges as (barristers.( The corres!onding !hrase in the United States is (ad'itted to the bar(. - A 7ictionary o& Law 589:;6. <ro' the de&inition o& 0BAR"1 the title and occu!ation o& a (barrister( is deri%ed2 BARR/STR de&ined2 -- nglish law. A counselor ad'itted to !lead at the bar. =. >uster barrister" is one BARR/STR who !leads ouster or without the bar. ;. /nner barrister" a sergeant or *ing$s counsel who !leads within the  bar. ?. @acation @acation barrister" a counselor newly called to the bar" who is to to attend &or se%eral se%eral long %acations %acations the e,ercise o& the house. . Barristers are called a!!rentices" a!!rentiti a!!rentitiii ad lege'" being loo*ed u!on as learners" and not )uali&ied until they obtain the degree o& sergeant. -- d'und Plowden" the author o& the o''entaries" o''entarie s" a %olu'e o& elaborate re!orts in the reigns o& dward @/." ary" Phili! and ary" and liCabeth" describes hi'sel& as an a!!rentice o& the co''on law. -- A Law 7ictionary by Dohn Bou%ier 5Re%ised Si,th dition" 89E6. BARR/STR de&ined2 n. F&ro' BAR.G A counselor" learned in the laws" )uali&ied and ad'itted to !leas at BARR/STR the bar" and to ta*e u!on hi' the de&ense o& clients4 answering to the ad%ocate or licentiate o& other countries. Anciently" barristers were called" in ngland" a!!rentices o& the law. >uter barristers are !leaders without the bar" to distinguish the' &ro' inner barristers" benchers or readers" who ha%e been so'eti'e ad'itted to !leas within the bar" as the ing1s ounsel are. -- Webster$s 89=9 7ictionary. >%erall" a barrister is one who has the !ri%ilege to !lead at the courtroo' bar se!arating the 3udicial &ro' the non-3udicial s!ectators. urrently" urrently" in U.S. “cor!orate courts"# the inner bar between the bench 53udge6 and the outer bar no longer e,ists" and the outer bar se!arates the attorneys 5not lawyers6 &ro' the s!ectator$s gallery. This will be e,!lained 'ore as you read &urther. As with the word 0BAR"1 each co''only used word describing the %arious court o&&icers is deri%ed directly &ro' root words2 86. <ro' the word (solicit( is deri%ed the na'e and occu!ation o& a 0solicitor14 one who solicits or !etitions an action in a court.



S>L//T de&ined2 %.t. FLatin FLatin - solicitoG 8. To as* with so'e degree o& earnestness4 to 'a*e !etition to4 to a!!ly to &or obtaining so'ething. This word i'!lies earnestness in see*ing ... =. To as* &or with so'e degree o& earnestness4 to see* by !etition4 as" to solicit an o&&ice4 to solicit a &a%or. -- Webster$s 89=9 7ictionary. =6. <ro' the word (attorn( is deri%ed the na'e and occu!ation o& an 0attorney41 one who trans&ers or assigns !ro!erty" rights" title and allegiance to the owner o& the land.   ATT>RN de&ined2 %. . F>rigin <rench. atorner" aturner Iassign" a!!oint" &. a-torner turn %.G 8. %.t.Turn4 change" trans&or'4 dec* out. =. %.tTurn o%er 5goods" ser%ice" allegiance" etc.6 to another4 trans&er" assign. ;. I%.i. Trans&er one1s tenancy" or 5arch.6 ho'age or allegiance" to another4 &or'ally ac*nowledge such trans&er. attorn tenant 5to6 Law &or'ally trans&er one1s tenancy to6" 'a*e legal ac*nowledge'ent o& tenancy 5 to a new landlord6 -- >,&ord nglish 7ictionary 8:::. ATT>RN de&ined2 %.i. FLatin ad and torno.G /n the &eudal law" to turn" or trans&er ho'age and ser%ice &ro' one lord to another. This is the act o& &eudatories" %assels or tenants" u!on the alienation o& the estate. -Webster$s 89=9 7ictionary. ATT>RNNT de&ined2 n. The act o& a &eudatory" %assal or tenant" by which he consents" u!on the ATT>RNNT alienation o& an estate" to recei%e a new lord or su!erior" and trans&ers to hi' his ho'age and ser%ice. -Webster$s 89=9 7ictionary. ATT>RNNT ATT>RN NT de&ined2 n. the trans&erence o& bailor status" tenancy" or 5arch.6 allegiance" ser%ice" etc." to another4 &or'al ac*nowledge'ent o& such trans&er2 l'e. -- >,&ord nglish 7ictionary 8:::. ;6. <ro' the word ad%ocate co'es the 'eaning o& the occu!ation by the sa'e na'e4 one who !leads or de&ends by argu'ent in a court. [email protected]>AT de&ined2 %.t. FLatin ad%ocatus" &ro' ad%oco" to call &or" to !lead &or4 o& ad and %oco" to call. [email protected]>AT See @ocal.G To !lead in &a%or o&4 to de&end by argu'ent" be&ore a tribunal4 to su!!ort or %indicate. -Webster$s 89=9 7ictionary. ?6. <ro' the word (counsel( is deri%ed the na'e and occu!ation o& a 0counselor1 or 0lawyer14 one who is learned in the law to gi%e ad%ice in a court o& law4 >UNSL de&ined2 de&ined2 %.t. FLatin. to consult4 to as*" to assail.G 8. To gi%e ad%ice or deliberate o!inion to another &or the go%ern'ent o& his conduct4 to ad%ise. - Webster$s 89=9 7ictionary. LAWJR de&ined2 A counselor4 one learned in the law. -- A Law 7ictionary by Dohn Bou%ier 5Re%ised Si,th dition" 89E6. Although modern usage tends to group all these descriptive occupational words as the same, the fact is that they have different and distinctive meanings when used within the context of court activities:   Solicitor -- one who !etitions 5initiates6 &or another in a court ounselor -- one who ad%ises another concerning a court 'atter Lawyer -- Fsee counselorG learned in the law to ad%ise in a court Barrister -- one who is !ri%ileged to !lead at the bar Ad%ocate -- one who !leads within the bar &or a de&endant Attorney -- one who trans&ers or assigns" within the bar" another$s rights and !ro!erty acting on behal& o& the ruling crown 5go%ern'ent6

/t$s %ery clear that an attorney is not a lawyer. The lawyer is a learned counselor who ad%ises. The ruling “cor!oration# a!!oints an attorney as one who trans&ers a tenant$s rights" allegiance" and title to the landowner 5“cor!oration#6.



Feudal Tenancy /& you thin* you are a landowner in A'erica" ta*e a close loo* at the warranty deed or &ee title to your land. Jou will al'ost always &ind the words (tenant( or (tenancy.( The title or deed docu'ent establishing your right as a tenant" not that o& a landowner" has been !re!ared &or trans&er by a licensed BAR Attorney" 3ust as it was carried out within the original nglish &eudal syste' we “belie%ed# we had esca!ed &ro' in 8KKE.

A hu'an being is the tenant to a &eudal su!erior. A &eudal tenant is a “legal !erson# 5thing6 who !ays rent or ser%ices o& so'e sort &or the use and occu!ation o& another$s land. The land has been con%eyed to the tenant$s use" but the actual ownershi! re'ains with the su!erior. /& a co''on “Peo!le# does not own what he thought was his land 5he$s legally de&ined as a (&eudal tenant"( not the su!erior owner6" then a su!erior “!erson# owns the land and the &eudal tenant  “!erson# !ays hi' to occu!y the land. This is the hidden <eudal Law in A'erica. When a “!erson# 5a.*.a. hu'an being" cor!oration" natural  !erson" !artnershi!" !artnershi!" association" organiCation" eetc.6 tc.6 !ays ta,e ta,ess to the ta, ass assessor essor o& the ci ci%il %il county or city city go%ern'ent 5also a “!erson#6" it is a !ay'ent to the su!erior landowner &or the right to be a tenant and to occu!y the land belonging to the su!erior. /& this were not so" then how could a local go%ern'ent sell the house and land o& a !erson &or not rendering his ser%ices 5ta,es6+ We used to thin* that there was no !ossible way &eudal law could be e,ercised in A'erica" but the &acts ha%e !ro%en otherwise. /t$s no wonder they hid the de&inition o& a hu'an being behind the de&inition o& a 'an. The ne,t ti'e you enter into an agree'ent or contract with another “!erson# 5legal entity6" loo* &or the *eywords “!erson"# indi%idual" and natural !erson describing who you are. Are you the entity the other “!erson# clai's you are+ When you "appear" before their jurisdiction and courts, you have agreed that you are a legal person! unless you show them otherwise #ou will have to deny that you are the person! and state who you really are $s the flesh and blood spiritual being standing there in that courtroom a person! by their legal definition% See “PRS>N# &or your role in the BAR Attorney syste' as a <eudal Tenant. &ritish Accredited 'egistry (&A')% 7uring the 'iddle 8EMM$s" the rown o& ngland established a &or'al registry in London where barristers were ordered by the rown to be accredited. The establish'ent o& this &irst /nternational Bar Association allowed barrister-lawyers barrister-lawyers &ro' all nations to be &or'ally recogniCed and accredited by the only recogniCed accreditation society. <ro' this" the acrony' BAR was established denoting 5in&or'ally6 the British Accredited Registry" whose 'e'bers beca'e a !ower&ul and integral &orce within the /nternational Bar Association 5/BA6. Although this has been denied re!eatedly as to its e,istence" the acrony' BAR stood &or the British barrister-lawyers who were 'e'bers o& the larger /BA.

When A'erica was still a chartered grou! o& British colonies under !atent - established in what was &or'ally na'ed the British rown Territory o& New ngland - the &irst British Accredited Registry 5BAR6 was established in Boston during 8KE8 to atte'!t to allow only accredited barrister-lawye barrister-lawyers rs access to the British courts o& New ngland. This was the &irst atte'!t to control who could re!resent de&endants in the court at or within the bar in A'erica. Today" each cor!orate “STAT# in A'erica has it$s own BAR Association" i.e. The <lorida Bar or the ali&ornia Bar" that licenses go%ern'ent o&&icer attorneys" N>T lawyers. /n reality" the U.S. courts only allow their o&&icer attorneys to &reely enter within the bar while !rohibiting those learned o& the law lawyers - to do so. They !re%ent ad%ocates" lawyers" counselors" barristers and solicitors &ro' entering through the outer bar. >nly licensed BAR Attorneys are !er'itted to &reely enter within the bar se!arating the !eo!le &ro' the bench because all BAR Attorneys are o&&icers o& the court itsel&. 7oes that tell you anything+



Here$s where the whole word ga'e gets really tric*y. /n each “STAT"# e%ery licensed BAR Attorney calls hi'sel& an Attorney at Law. Loo* at the de&initions abo%e and see &or yoursel& that an Attorney at Law is nothing 'ore than an attorney - one who trans&ers allegiance and !ro!erty to the ruling landowner. Another na'e ga'e they use is (o& counsel"( which 'eans absolutely nothing 'ore than an o&&er o& ad%ice. Surely" the 'echanic down the street can do that Ad%ice is one thing4 law&ul re!resentation is another. A BAR licensed Attorney is not an ad%ocate" so how can he do anything other than what his real !ur!ose is+ He can$t !lead on as your behal& because that a con&lict o& interest. He can$t re!resent the His crown 5ruling go%ern'ent6 an o&&icial o&&icer at thewould sa'e be ti'e he is allegedly re!resenting a de&endant. sworn duty as a BAR Attorney is to trans&er your ownershi!" rights" titles" and allegiance to the landowner. When you hire a BAR Attorney to re!resent you in their courts" you ha%e hired an o&&icer o& that court whose sole !ur!ose and occu!ation is to trans&er what you ha%e to the creator and authority o& that court. A 'ore a!!ro!riate !hrase would be “legal !lunder.# See (The Law( by <rederic Bastiat" 89M. The official duties of an *s+uire Let$s not &orget that all U.S. BAR Attorneys ha%e entitled the'sel%es" as a direct result o& their o&&icial BAR license and oaths" with the British title o& (es)uire.( This word is a deri%ati%e o& the British word (s)uire.(

SOU/R de&ined2 n. Fa !o!ular contraction o& es)uireG 8. /n reat Britain" the title o& a gentle'an ne,t in ran* to a *night. =. /n reat Britain" an attendant on a noble warrior. ;. An attendant at court. ?. /n the United States" the title o& 'agistrates and lawyers. /n New-ngland" it is !articularly gi%en to 3ustices o& the  !eace and 3udges. - Webster$s 89=9 7 7ictionary. ictionary. SOU/R de&ined2 n. arlier as s)uire n. 8 l'e. F>rigin <rench. es)uier 5'od. Qcuyer6 &. Latin scutarius shield-bearer" &. scutu' shield2 see - ary 8.G 8. >rig. 5now Hist.6" a young noble'an who" in training &or *nighthood" acted as shield-bearer and attendant to a *night. Later" a 'an belonging to the higher order o& nglish gentry" ran*ing ne,t below a *night. l'e. b. Hist. Any o& %arious o&&icers in the ser%ice o& a *ing or noble'an. c. A landed !ro!rietor" a country s)uire. arch. - >,&ord nglish 7ictionary 8:::. 7uring the nglish &eudal laws o& land ownershi! and tenancy" a s)uire - es)uire- was established as the land !ro!rietor charged with the duty o& carrying out" a'ong %arious other duties" the act o& attorn'ent Fsee de&inition abo%eG &or the landowner and noble'an he ser%ed. ould this be any si'!ler &or the a%erage A'erican to o%er-stand+ /& our current U.S. BAR Attorneys were 3ust lawyers" solicitors" barristers" ad%ocates or counselors" then they would call the'sel%es the sa'e. They ha%e na'ed the'sel%es 3ust e,actly what they are" yet we blindly cannot see the writing on the wall+ The BAR Attorneys ha%e not hidden this &ro' anyone. That$s why they deliberately call the'sel%es (s)uires( and (Attorneys at law.( /t is the A'erican !eo!le who ha%e hidden their own heads in the sand+ nowing these si'!le truths" why would anyone consider the ser%ices o& BAR Attorney-s Attorney-s)uire )uire as his re!resentati%e within the ruling courts o& A'erica+ Their !ur!oses" !osition" occu!ation" 3ob" and duty is to trans&er your allegiance" !ro!erty" and rights to the landowner" a.*.a. STAT. FSee >ur ne'y" The State  by Albert D. Noc*" Noc*" 8:;" His lassic ri riti)ue ti)ue 7istin 7istinguishing guishing $o%ern'e $o%ern'ent$ nt$ &ro' the $S $State$G tate$G They are sworn oath o&&icers o& the “STAT# whose sole authority is to trans&er your !ro!erty to their landowner-e'!loyer.. Thin* about this the ne,t ti'e you enter their courtroo's. <ro' now on" all landowner-e'!loyer A'ericans should re&use to enter !ast the outer bar when the “!erson"# “na'e# is called. Who would %oluntarily want to relin)uish all he has by !assing into their “legal tra!# that e,ists inside that outer bar+ We 'ust all re&use to recogniCe their royal !osition as S)uires and re&use to hire the' as our re!resentati%es and agents. They can$t !lead or argue &or you anyway4 all they can do is o%ersee the act o& attorn'ent on behal& o& the ruling cor!oration who' they ser%e as o&&icial o&&icers. Nothing sto!s your neighbor &ro' being a barrister or lawyer. No real law !rohibits any o& us &ro' being lawyers %en Abraha' Lincoln was a well-recogniCed lawyer" yet he had no &or'al law degree. Let the BAR Attorneys



continue in their 3obs as !ro!erty trans&er agent-o&&ic agent-o&&icers ers &or the cor!orate “STAT"# but i& no “!erson"# “na'e"# “de&endant# hires the'" they$ll ha%e to get new 3obs or they$ll star%e. <ire your BAR Attorney and  !resent the “!erson# “!erson# “trust accou account# nt# “na'e# in your !ri%ate ca!aci ca!acity ty as lawyer-in-&act" lawyer-in-&act" or hire any nonBAR-licensed BAR-license d lawyer to assist you &ro' outside the courtroo' bar. 'efuse to acnowledge all judges who are also licensed &A' Attorneys *very judge in Florida -tate is a member of the Florida &A' This is unlawful and unconstitutional as a judge cannot be an *s+uire nor can he represent any issue in commerce, such as that of the -TAT*! *very Florida -tate judge has compromised neutral and ian mpartial judicial position by being .fficer (employee!) throughhis hispurported &A' licensure This is impartial unlawful monopoly of power anda -tate commerce (closed/union/shop!)   The 0nauthori1ed 2ractice of 3aw <ire your BAR Attorney. Re&use to ac*nowledge their corru!t inner-bar courts o& thie%ery. <or'ally charge the' with the illegal act o& !racticing law without law&ul authority. Why+ A BAR Attorney is not a lawyer  by law&ul de&inition. de&inition. An s)uire s)uire is an o&&icer o&&icer o& the “S “STAT# TAT# 5e 5e'!loyee6 '!loyee6 with the the duty to car carry ry out “STAT# acti%ities" including (attorn'ent.(

“STAT# o&&icers ha%e no constitutional authority to !ractice law as lawyers" barristers" ad%ocates" or solicitors. A'ericans should begin &or'ally charging these &alse lawyers with unlaw&ully !racticing the  !ro&ession o& law law since their BAR union llicenses icenses only gi%e the' the !ri%i !ri%ilege lege to be Att Attorneys orneys and S)uires S)uires o%er asset trans&ers “within STAT a&&airs.“ See2 htt!2youtu.bee,AuNCn;&w  htt!2youtu.bee,AuNCn;&w  See2 htt!2www.scribd.co' htt!2www.scribd.co'doc89:8::9MThe-ST doc89:8::9MThe-STAT-rea AT-reated-the->&&ic ted-the->&&ice-o&-PRS>N e-o&-PRS>N   doc8:=K9:;;;o''on-Law-Trust-T aw-Trust-Ta,-,e'!t-<or a,-,e'!t-<oreign-Statuseign-Status-PublicPublicSee2 htt!2www.scribd.co' htt!2www.scribd.co'doc8:=K9:;;;o''on-L  Notice-Public-Record    Notice-Public-Record


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